A2J has become one of the many buzzwords in the justice sector, but what does true access to justice look like? What can courts do to tip the scales toward accessibility? Join host Sue Humphreys as she digs into court accessibility with special guest Renee Danser, Associate Director of Research and Strategic Partnerships at the Access to Justice Lab at Harvard Law School.
Courts strive for better community connection, improved access to justice, more efficient resolution … but how? How do we humanize courts and help them become the agents of community prosperity that they were designed to be?Here are six ways we’ve seen courts get results.
At equivant, a big part of our job is listening to our customers and understanding your pain points so we can put our decades of experience to work helping you overcome the challenges that come your way. We hear you.
What does the shift toward citizen-centered technology mean for courts? MJ Cartwright, Court Innovations CEO, and Dunrie Greiling, Matterhorn product/market strategy, join host Sue Humphreys to discuss the evolution of online dispute resolution.
Online dispute resolution (ODR) tools allow court-involved people to engage with your court differently, saving time and money for all involved. ODR isn’t just a process improvement; it increases transparency, access to justice, and equity for all citizens. Learn more about the benefits of ODR to courts, citizens, and communities and how you can add an ODR component to your current system.
For the court system, reminders can be even more powerful. The costs of missed appearances, missed payments, and missing documents is substantial, not only for the courts, but also for the citizens involved. When a missed court date can potentially lead to jail time, the stakes for forgetting an appointment are high.